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bishop of brentwoodの例文

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  • Bishop of Brentwood Thomas McMahon said when Hume's illness was announced.
  • Brentwood Cathedral is currently the seat of the Roman Catholic Bishop of Brentwood.
  • He was to be another future Bishop of Brentwood.
  • On 17 July 1980 Cardinal Basil Hume, OSB, consecrated him Bishop of Brentwood.
  • He succeeded as Bishop of Brentwood in 1951 was subsequently Bishop of Salford from 1955 to 1964.
  • From 1980 to 2014, he was the Bishop of Brentwood; he is currently Bishop Emeritus.
  • Joseph Butt left Wonersh in 1907, to be succeeded by Arthur Doubleday, later bishop of Brentwood.
  • On 12 August 1919, the church was consecrated by the first Bishop of Brentwood, Bernard Ward.
  • He was Headmaster of The Becket School in Nottingham and in 1948, he was appointed coadjutor Bishop of Brentwood and titular bishop of Tigias.
  • The "'Bishop of Brentwood "'is the Ordinary of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Brentwood in the Province of Westminster, England.
  • Since his consecration as Bishop of Brentwood in 1980, the Catholic population of the Diocese has increased steadily, while the number of priests has remained approximately stable, leading to a decline in the ratio of priests to people comparable with that occurring elsewhere in the Western world over the same period.
  • Father Hugh was enthroned Abbot by the Bishop of Brentwood in the presence of the Bishop Emeritus, the Anglican Bishop of Chelmsford, the High Sheriff of Essex and other Essex VIPs, many canons and clergy and a full congregation, on the 8th December 2016 at the Roman Catholic Church of Our Lady Immaculate in Chelmsford.
  • Speaking at the third Mass for Migrant Workers at Westminster Cathedral in London, on 5 May 2008, the Bishop of Brentwood, Thomas McMahon, pledged support for Strangers into Citizens and described as " shameful " and " unjust " the Government's failure to regularise the position of thousands of long-term illegal immigrants in Britain.
  • Born in Ilford, Essex on 25 May 1910, he was Episcopate took place on 13 June 1962, the principal consecrator was John Carmel Heenan, Archbishop of Liverpool ( later Cardinal Archbishop of Westminster ), and the principal co-consecrators were George Andrew Beck, Bishop of Salford ( later Archbishop of Liverpool ) and Bernard Patrick Wall, Bishop of Brentwood.